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I Don't Think Fastlane Success will Fulfill What I Want.

Discussion in 'The Unscripted Entrepreneurial Mind' started by Fightrepreneur, Jul 13, 2018.

  1. Fightrepreneur
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    Hello TFLF,

    I am posting this so that some more experienced guys may be able to pick apart my ideas/notions and/or give me no BS feedback. This is a rather long-ish story so I thank you if you make it through.

    TLDR: The only attractive thing to me about TFL is having time/money to train martial arts and take shooting courses to fulfill a "warrior fantasy," however that will always remain unfulfilling because I won't actually be using the skills in a real world scenario/job. I know law enforcement isn't about hurting people/being a tough guy, but I am shooting for a career in it because I feel, after discussing with many people who know me and know law enforcement, that it would fulfill my calling.

    My whole life I have always wanted to be a warrior. I know it sounds cliche, but I loved guns from a young age. I was obsessed with WW2 History, I loved building forts. I also liked picking fights, not to hurt the other guy per se, but just because I loved facing the threat of another individual (I did not go around beating people up, and by 6th grade my "picking fights" phase was over).

    I came from a family that didn't support this kind of behavior (anti-military etc), but they did let me have airsoft. In retrospect I think I should have been put in a wrestling program but oh well.

    At 20 Years old I attempted to join the Marines, but was not allowed in the military because I am diagnosed as Bipolar 2. Sucks, but I understand the concern (I should add that I have never once harmed myself or others or committed any sort of crime).

    I instead got into studying the Middle East and Arabic and had fantasies of perhaps working in intelligence. I graduated Magna Cum Laude and started in graduate school for Counter Terrorism. It soon became clear to me that studying CT and fighting terrorists are two very different things. I had combat veterans from Iraq and Afghanistan in my program and I envied their training, knowledge, and overall bad-assery, knowing that would never be me.

    While in grad school I studied abroad in the Middle East. I f*cking hated it, for the most part. However I discovered Brazilian Jiu Jitsu, and quickly realized that studying martial arts was far more fulfilling than studying Arabic and Counter Terror.

    I ended up quitting grad school and working odd jobs so I could train martial arts, while living with my girlfriend and then parents. At this point I was age 23. I then decided that I wanted to cage fight, so I started training MMA along with BJJ.

    I soon fell into a job doing heating which supported my training, but the sh*tty part was that the best MMA school was an hour from where I got off work. f*ck it, I said. I made the commute for a year.

    I put loads of work in for MMA, and ended up winning an amateur fight. It was an experience like no other, and something money absolutely cannot buy. But I over time realized/began considering, getting hit in the head is f*cking horrible for you, and these guys who go far in MMA most likely have permanent damage to their brains. With the rising concern in CTE in contact athletes, I decided (this week actually) to hang up the gloves. I will be training BJJ still very regularly, but will not be participating in activity involving contact to the head.

    I am applying for a corrections officer job, with the goal of having a career in law enforcement (I found out that my bipolar 2 condition is waivable, especially given clean record). My father in law and friends worked in corrections for years, and they said the combination of my martial arts skills, type-A personality, and my strong sense of duty, right, and wrong make me a very good personality match.

    I don't care about working my whole life. For me, there's not point to being "retired," I want a challenging job where I stand between good guys and bad guys, and have to think under pressure and physical threat.

    Very open to criticism, like I said, I have an interview for corrections lined up and I am absolutely open to the idea that it will be a mundane, boring, day-to-day existence, but it will still require me to be on my toes and physically alert, and I will benefit from having martial arts skills. I see it as a stepping stone to a career in law enforcement.
     
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  2. Will-v-the-World
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    Will-v-the-World Bronze Contributor Read Millionaire Fastlane I've Read UNSCRIPTED FASTLANE INSIDER Speedway Pass

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    In my mind, business is the ultimate war. It is the race to solve problems for humanity. Many businesses want to solve a given problem, but only the best business will capitalize. If you want to make a big impact on humanity and fight against other businesses to fill needs, entrepreneurship is for you. However, there won’t be much physical fighting involved unless you get so big that you gain enemies like Elon Musk did.
     
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  3. Fightrepreneur
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    I definitely agree that the same principles that allow for winning wars, winning mma fights, etc are what make for a successful entrepreneur.

    The problem is, I don’t know what need to fill, ie, what war to fight.

    I know the stance on “following your passion”... but I honestly don’t care if I never retire with millions.

    I want to be the physical barrier between violence happening to good people by bad people. I suppose I could start a private security firm down the line, but I really lack the knowledge and experience to do that now, and would not be taken seriously.
     
  4. Will-v-the-World
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    Will-v-the-World Bronze Contributor Read Millionaire Fastlane I've Read UNSCRIPTED FASTLANE INSIDER Speedway Pass

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    That’s what’s you have to find. Do some forum research on finding needs or finding ideas (same thing).
    Having money doesn’t mean you have to buy lambos and live in a mansion. Money just means freedom. Freedom from work every day, freedom to buy what you want, freedom to pursue what you want, etc.
     
  5. Will-v-the-World
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    Will-v-the-World Bronze Contributor Read Millionaire Fastlane I've Read UNSCRIPTED FASTLANE INSIDER Speedway Pass

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    Having money will allow you to do whatever you want, freely. Also, who knows, your goals might change once you’ve been here a while or once you’ve started a successful business.
     
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  6. Fightrepreneur
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    Yeah I was spending a lot of time around the forum a month ago but every time I’d look into something it seemed saturated/I had no way to add value.

    Eventually I felt like it was action faking. I tried to set up Upwork but my skills are so saturated on their that they wouldn’t even let me make the account (although I I know freelance is not fast lane).

    I guess I do have the mindset now of looking for needs in the market, but I’ll have to be working in the meantime of course, and every idea I’ve played with is generally being done already once I dig around.

    The thrill of physical combat is definitely hard to replace, again, winning a fight is an experience money cannot buy, as I’m sure successfully providing value in the marketplace can be.

    All that being said, I’m a voracious reader and I finish books like a madman, so I’m definitely exposing myself to ideas.
     
    Last edited: Jul 13, 2018
  7. Will-v-the-World
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    Will-v-the-World Bronze Contributor Read Millionaire Fastlane I've Read UNSCRIPTED FASTLANE INSIDER Speedway Pass

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    Just look for gaps in the market that you can fill.

    I found my business idea by adding the extension “Keywords Everywhere” to google chrome. It basically shows the monthly search volume for all searches and related searches, it’s amazing for finding unfilled demands in the market.

    If you want a biz idea, I recommend adding that extension and reading the other threads on the forum about finding ideas.
     
  8. MJ DeMarco
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    MJ DeMarco Raving Lunatic Staff Member Read Millionaire Fastlane I've Read UNSCRIPTED FASTLANE INSIDER Speedway Pass LEGENDARY CONTRIBUTOR Summit Attendee

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    Read Unscripted. This isn't rocket science. But you're making it such.

    "Needs in the market" isn't something grandiose and never seen before.

    It's exposing the value array and skewing 2 or 3 value attributes.

    That's it.

    Boom.

    You're in business.

    No need to reinvent the wheel.
     
  9. MJ DeMarco
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    These will help...



     
  10. Mattie
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    Mattie Platinum Contributor Speedway Pass

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    Hmm...I have a similar story. In 1989 I wanted to join the Airforce and fly. I studied a lot of WWII, Vietnam, and come for a long line of Warriors who fought in many different wars. I am always surrounded by warriors, even dated them. I watch military videos, and never joined the Airforce, because back in 1989 women weren't allowed to fly on the front lines so they told me back then. About 1995 when I had a child, they started allowing women to be on the front lines, but I had a child, and couldn't imagine leaving baby behind. Now Entrepreneurship kind of feeds that warrior spirit.

    I study just about everything military/spiritual. Even watch flying videos. Now I'll never be that kind of warrior. I believe I just found other ways to use the energy. Entrepreneurship is the art of war. Life is actually. Survival of the fittest. There's lots of ways to use that fantasy/fiction in writing, painting, drawing, various types of literature. There are survival camps for youth you coach, and I'm sure a lot of other outdoor adventure parks, sports, recreational activities. I think everyone in here has this warrior spirit. Not anything new. Most of us have read the book "The Art of War". If you really love the challenge, you can mountain climb, river water rafting, and other extreme adventures. I suppose it's just how you use your energy, and what desire to experience in life.
     
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  11. Mattie
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    There is no war to fight in actuality. Usually we war with ourselves. When the war is over, and you've surrendered the urge to fight, you reach beyond another place of being a true warrior. The warrior only fights when necessary, last resort. The win-lose mentality is where you feel you need to fight everyone in your path. Win-win you the war is won for everyone.
     
  12. Fightrepreneur
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    Hey MJ thanks for dropping in.

    I’ve read both your books but it’s been several months so I plan to re read.

    I’ve also seen those videos but will re watch as well. Always worth refreshing.
     
  13. Merging Left
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    Have you participated in, or considered participating in the extreme obstacle course races? Like Tough Mudder.

    It's not a war/battle in the classic sense since you don't have a physical opponent, but you are essentially competing against yourself and against the obstacles (which are much less likely to leave you with a concussion).

    Plus, there are opportunities as this type of race continues to grow in global popularity. People literally travel around the globe to attend these races.
     
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  14. TheOrchestrator
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    TheOrchestrator Freedom Fighter Read Millionaire Fastlane I've Read UNSCRIPTED Speedway Pass

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    Welcome to the forum! Thank you for opening yourself to criticism and being willing to accept some "no BS" feedback. Being open to other perspectives is one of the first steps to growth. I believe that you came here for guidance, so I'll do my best to help.

    I wouldn't consider myself a successful entrepreneur (yet), but I know enough about people to be able to perceive what might be your issue here. What I've gotten from this post is that you have a significant problem with setting limitations on who you are and what you could be. Sure, you like the art of combat and studying war, and that's cool (I personally love martial arts and did it for many years. I prefer to study martial arts that are actually practical in real life scenarios, which leaves out probably 95% of what is taught in most martial arts schools today, lol.).

    However, there's this implicit assumption that a "warrior" or "fighter" is all that you are, and it's all that you could ever be satisfied with doing. Are you really sure about that? One of the most important developments of modern psychology is the revelation of how little we actually know about ourselves, including what we're good at, what we'd enjoy, and what hidden potential we have. Let's hope that psychology is right, because if psychology is wrong, then from an economic standpoint, you really aren't that valuable to the world at all. Value comes down to the simple principle of supply and demand. In an era where the "warrior" archetype is rarely needed anymore, where are you going to fit in? Do you know how many people in the world "can fight"? A lot, I'm sure. So high supply and low demand...I think you know where I'm going here.

    If the only thing you are useful for is being an overseas-stationed-pawn in some global conflict that you don't fully understand, nor have any real say-so in (soldier), or as a prison guard who just stands around all day and hauls inmates around, how is this contributing to anything other than someone else's interests? That "sense of justice" and strong "feeling of right and wrong" that you have? Yeah, that's going to be very useful for someone who's just looking for another naïve-yet-noble brute to make some money off of.

    But you know what? Something tells me that there is more to you than you may think, and that you are just afraid to try to find out. I don't know why, perhaps it's out of fear of failing or losing the identity that you've grown so comfortable with. There's probably 100s of ways that you can contribute to the world and generate value (focus on that word, because that's where the money comes from) for others, and perhaps this may include an integration of your combat knowledge with something else (perhaps some stay-at-home moms in your community would be willing to pay for some self-defense training classes? Is someone already doing this? Are they doing it well? What about designing your own unique fighting system that you think would benefit local law enforcement?). OR you could end up learning and applying skills that you never thought you were capable of learning, skills that are high demand, and see where it takes you.

    You're so focused on this one, ultra-narrow path that you haven't allowed yourself to grow and learn more about what else you might be capable of. Instead, you want the world to bend itself into wanting the only thing that you are willing to provide, regardless of whether it's even needed. Unless you are planning on signing up as some street vigilante, then you've seriously painted yourself into a corner, and it's time to expand your thinking.

    So here's a new question: Instead of what you are comfortable with (seriously, who cares?), what would you be WILLING to do that would stretch you outside of your comfort zone, teach you more about yourself and your capabilities, and bring real value to other people's lives?
     
    Last edited: Jul 13, 2018
  15. Late Bloomer
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    Excellent intro, Fight.

    Remember in business you don't have to conquer all foes, just get enough of the profits for yourself!

    And Will is right on. MJ talks about Lambos because that's what inspired him since he was a kid. Replace it with your own passionate touchstone for living life on your own terms.

    Do you know for sure that all the other military service branches would also reject you?

    What are the top ten civilian industries/careers where this is what's needed? You mentioned law enforcement. Private security? What else? Are there trade magazines, web sites, people you can do informational interviews with to explore potential career paths?

    The other day I was at a local college. A couple of guys on the college staff stopped in the middle of the hallway right by where I was, and had a long conversation. One of them just got back from a convention in DC about security risk management for educational institutions. They conference had government and military people present about cyber-security, terrorism risks, etc. Unfortunately I didn't overhear the name of the convention, but if you could attend something like that you would definitely be among your own people for sure.
     
  16. Fightrepreneur
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    On a practical note, I do feel there is value in my martial arts skills if I can leverage them properly. Sure, a lot of people train BJJ, and a lot of people fight MMA, but a lot of people do a lot of things.

    I've trained with police officers who, quite frankly, wouldn't stand a chance against me or some of the animals I've trained with were they to say, lose their gun/taser etc. The nice thing about BJJ and MMA is it quickly determines what is and isn't effective (I agree that tons of martial arts are as they say "bullshido").

    There are a lot of great martial arts programs out there, and a lot of bogus ones as well. A self defense program geared towards a niche population is something that is certainly in the realm of possibilities for me, but I honestly think you are right in that I should branch out and ask more of myself.

    I am willing to do branch out my skills and development. I think even in the MMA and martial arts world there is plenty of room to provide value, as the sport and hobby have so many random needs that pop up (think things like Defense Soap, etc, which is really just overpriced tea tree oil, the point being other people are finding these opportunities).

    Again, thank you for the feedback. I am capable of doing many things and I do not want to limit myself. Business is a war of its own, and perhaps I need to expand my definition of "warrior."
     
    Last edited: Jul 17, 2018
  17. Fightrepreneur
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    Thanks for the thoughtful reply!

    I think cyber security would be an interesting angle for sure, and its obviously huge in today's day and age.

    I also have several years of Arabic under my belt, and although I hate traveling (I am a man of routine), and I am years away from fluency, I can read the alphabet and am way ahead of someone who hasn't even started yet, plus I did have a knack for it while studying, and there are plenty of opportunities to leverage this skill that don't involve extensive travel.

    Unfortunately a positive Bipolar II diagnosis is, at this point in time, disqualifying for all branches of the military. But I've moved on from that in any case.

    For now, I need to be working to support myself, and the corrections job offers decent benefits. As you can imagine, the cost of my medication requires that I take health insurance very seriously. Yes.. slowlane, time for money, etc etc, but without the health benefits I'm more or less screwed until I can afford decent insurance on my own.

    Still, plenty of time for entrepreneurship when I'm off work, and like I said, I am not someone who is afraid of hard work.

    As I said before, I think expanding my definition of "warrior" and applying the same mindset that helped me in MMA will be huge in figuring out what I need to do.
     
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  18. Late Bloomer
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    Late Bloomer Gold Contributor Read Millionaire Fastlane Speedway Pass

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    This may take you a while. I hope you continue to share your discoveries, ideas, journey with the forum. Even if all you have is "I'm still trying to figure it out!" It would be great to see you land an ideal day job and also have some business venture that totally inspires you, that makes you feel great about being an a$$-kicking good guy!
     
  19. TheOrchestrator
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    TheOrchestrator Freedom Fighter Read Millionaire Fastlane I've Read UNSCRIPTED Speedway Pass

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    One thing I'm beginning to learn is that as you explore different avenues outside of your comfort zone, you begin to find that your background experiences can sometimes give you an angle or perspective on things that others may not have. So no knowledge gets wasted here, man. Take the warrior with you (Yeah, I actually cringed when I typed it, lol).
     
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  20. sparechange
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    you sound like a person that is more suited towards a career in police work.

    cops down here in Canada get paid around 50-60k to start and you can move up to 100k+ year, i assume its similar in the US.

    pretty easy job, sit in your car all day and write tickets (depending on where you are)

    if you are in the USA maybe a career in the DEA/ATF or bounty hunter work would interest you.
     
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  21. TKDTyler
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    TKDTyler Gold Contributor Read Millionaire Fastlane FASTLANE INSIDER Speedway Pass Summit Attendee

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    Hey man, let me offer some prespective.

    I identify with being a fighter more than most people. I’ve done taekwondo for 25 years, represented the US internationally since 2006, and if I’m being honest, had a good shot at being an Olympian for 2020 if I continued.

    So you could say that fighting is my first passion and true passion. I retired from competing last year and it has been a journey since.

    Here’s some realizations through my experience:

    1. At the end of your life, you have to be happy with how you lived your life. Being a fighter and a competitor is inherently a selfish pursuit, and as such, nobody will care about the achievements except for yourself. There really is no legacy in fighting.

    2. Martial arts as a profession is the exact opposite. But it is not about fighting - it is about character development and it can be fast lane given the right system. Many of my friends own multiple successful schools and they eventually can meet CENTS if structured correctly.

    Additionally, you get to directly affect the lives of children which is rewarding in and of itself. Create impact on a bigger scale than yourself. It’s not easy, but it’s possible. (Please don’t make a McDojo)

    3. Great martial artists make great entrepreneurs. Great athletes make great entrepreneurs. I don’t need to go into the details, but the combination of the two is dealt in the world of business.

    4. As someone said earlier, you are heavily invested in limiting beliefs. I would go as far to say you’re using your bipolar disorder as a limiting belief (I mean this in the most non-offensive way possible. Bipolar disorder is a real thing and I take mental health very seriously).

    I would really advocate to learn to meditate and center yourself. Quiet down that inner voice and change your limiting beliefs by actively addressing any negative thoughts toward your goals.

    It is amazing what mindset can do in the world where most do not present.

    5. Success is momentary. You want to be a “warrior” but to what end? Yes you are fulfilling this need to live a certain life, and that’s your blueprint. There is nothing wrong with it. But again, at the end of your life, will you regret not making a bigger impact?

    That path can be filled with loneliness, or it can be filled with fulfillment depending on what you do with it. But you need to figure out what you are trying to get out of it.

    For me, fighting was my escape. It was my zen. There was no other place, to this day, that I could find a purer happiness than when I am in the moment, competing with the best in the world.

    Success was a byproduct, but the process is what I fell in love with. That mindset will go with me anywhere I go and in everything I do.

    I believe we as humans can become passionate about anything given the right environment and time. It’s really only about how you view what you have in front of your eyes.
     
  22. Fightrepreneur
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    Great perspective from a world class martial artist! Thanks man.

    I’ll address the limiting beliefs - I agree. I have used my bipolar disorder as a limiting belief... but that has changed recently.

    I’ve talked to some people and I’m reading a book that frame bipolar 2 as a potential advantage, when properly managed.

    Meditation is definitely something I’m looking into as well - any recommendations on getting started?

    Again, great perspective
     
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  23. TKDTyler
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    Kanye West believes his bipolar ness is his superpower. It’s his enabler for his artistry. Aside from his antics, he makes beautiful art and has changed/infku fed more than just the music industry. Framing is everything!

    Shoot me a PM and we can talk about the meditation stuff
     
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  24. HackVenture
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    So you want to be a warrior.

    How about a rich warrior?

    Money gives you freedom to do stuff, it doesn't restrict you to stuff.

    A rich warrior at the very least never needs to worry about mortgages and groceries money etc.

    At best, a rich warrior could sponsor mentees, fighting tournaments for good, sponsor outreach activities that spread the good word of your craft.

    So back to the question of whether fastlane success will fulfill what you want.

    Think a more accurate question would be to ask..

    Would you rather be a rich warrior or a poor/not-rich warrior?
     
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  25. MTF
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